Newspaper Page Text
H. MEANS DAVIS, Editor,
Wednesday !lorning, August: 26 , 18?5
The public have been dosed with
Parker ad nauseam. Now that ho
is gono they cannot help heaving
a sigh of relief, although it would
have been very gratifying to the pub
lie to heve heard Paxkor reveal some
of his ring scorets. Lot us know
which aro the whited sepulobros.
0. P. Polham Esq., vill on the
lat September assume editorial
charge of the Columbia Reg ister.
Mr. Pelham has had much experi
ence in journalism, and his facile
pen will be an able auxiliary in the
impending conflict between honesty
Crops along the railroad South of
Winnsboro are not looking well.
The cotton in the sandy lands is
rusting very badly ; and we learn
that this rust extends along the road
from Augusta to Columbia. The
crop will very probably fall short
of expectations. It is wrong to make
such g. flattering estimates of the
amount of the cotton crop. A far.
mer is never certain of his crop un
til it is gathered. By exaggerated
accounts, such as wero given last
year, cotton buyers are misled
and the price is lowered. A proni
neut cotton buyer in this Stato pre
dicts that cotton will roach ton cents
before the ani of October. '1'liis
would be disastrous to the farmo.t.
The Board of Equalization meets
on the sixth of September to hear
grievances. Immediately after the
end of tho time for returning proper.
ty, the board met and raised a good
many returns. The returns of sever
al merchants of Winnsboro wort
raised a good deal ; but besides this
the amounts were generally small
varying from twenty-livo to a hun
dred dollars. Parties whose roturnm
have boon thus raised have boon no
titled to appear before the board at
their next meeting to show cause it
any they have why they should not
Parties are not compelled to com
before the board. They need appeai
only in case they protest again-4 the
action of the board. The tax on
a huindred dollars wrill no: exceed
twenty coats, and some p arties may
find it not worth their trouble t'
conmc to town. We write this he.
cause nmany personis hive inqired
whether they ar1o compel led to comle
before the board, whether or not
they aicquiosoo in its action. Again
we repeat, they arc not compelled tu
Biot in Georgia.
There have been serious distur
bances in MJiddlo (Georgia. The
blacks in several Counties comnbinod
to massacre the whites. Thtere
seems to have been no r'rovocation
for this violence. But the blacks
were incited by two Georgia negroes,
Iharris and Morris, and it is also
said, by Prince Rivers, a dusky
general of South Carolina hiilitia,
to rise at a given time and inaugu..
rat a a compaign of rapine and mur
der. Fortunately how ever, the plot
was discovered, and the whites lost
no timo in arming themselves. As..
aistanee was telegraphed for to the
Governor who promptly responded,
ordering Out several companies of
militia, cautioning theom however to
use great caution and prudence.
The blcs, in turn, becamec alarmed
and thirteen voluntarily surren.
dered themselves in WVrightsville.
Fifty were arrested and lodged in
Sandersvillo jail, and many others
at different places. The ring leadlers
vanmosed. Quiet now reigns. Th'us
has ended a fiasco. Not even At.
torney-General Williamts could have
manufactured a Ku Klux outrageo
Out of this disturbance. No one has
suffered save the poor blacks who
are in jail in conseqluence of having
stupidly and blindly followed their
leaders who deserted them when
trouble came. .1 t ia probable that
ifta few more such events occur, the
blacks will learn wisdom and wvill
repudiate such pestilent rascals as
IHarris and Morris. The sooner
they do, the better.
The constitutional convention of
M'issuri is not satilfied that the 1,918~
one thousand dollar Londs of the
Missouri Pacilic railroad, the proner
ty of the State, arc destroyed, as ro
ported, and measures have been taken
to prevent thei.: payment. The bonds
have not matured.
The Father of l.ermany.
While Amoricans are prepasing to
celebrate the centennial anniversary
of this country's indopendonoo, they
mtay be interested in an account of
the manner in which the Germans
have just oclobratod German unity.
They have typified this unification in
the person of Arminius or Ilorman
who flourished over eighteen centu
ries ago, and to him they have erect
ed a collossal monument.
Ilorman was a German living in
the reign of Tiberius Gesar. He
received hid education in the camps
and campaigns of the Romans, and
commanded a German contingent in
Ile felt it to be his Hleaveo sent
mission tun unite the German tribes
into one confederation and throw off
the Roman yokc, and in three years
his task was accomplished. It is
peculiarly appropriate that he should
be adopted as the type of German
On the 16th of August 1875,
eighteen hundred and sixty-six years
after the first unification of Germany
by Herman, a concourse of thirty
thousand spectators, including the
.Emperor of Gormany and other dis.
tinguishod Germans assembled on
the Grotenburg in the Lippe moun
tains to witness the solemn dedica
tion of a magnilicent monument to
the father of Germany. The cere
monies were imporing and befitted a
great people. Ono of the chief at
tractions of the occasion was Herr
llandel the sculptor whose gouius had
produced thi mnasterpieco, lie is
now seventy-fivo years of age, and it
is fifty-six years since he first con
ceived the idea of this monument.
In 1819, ho drew a pencil sketch of
his conception. In 18:30 ho0 cast the
first small model ; in 1834, an on
larged model ; in 1836, the model
by which the statue was made ; and
in 1875, his work is completed.
For thirty-seven years he labored,
meeting many obstacles, ospoeislly a
want of, money, but ho finally
Tho statue stands on the Groten.
burg, a lofty summit overlooking the
old hattle field of eighteen centuries
11go. The base is a Gothic structure
'inie -thliren feet in height.-..
Armun i t ands witlh right arm
upraised holding aloft an immense
sword, twenty foot long and weigh.
ing twelve hundred pounds. Ihis
left hand rests Un his shield. The
height of the body is fifty feet. The
entire monument contains eleven
tons of beaten copper and cost
90,000 tlhalers. It will be a symbol
of the grandeur and power of the
latlhnerland for nuny ages ; and Ger
mans, seeing it from afar, can never
forget that they arc brothers and
that, howe ver mnucha they have beeni
estranged in the past, the future
before themi is oue of unification and
As was expectedl, Parker has left
the State, and at last account, is en
j )ying the salubrious climate of
demoocratio Georgia. lHis bail bond
is said to ho worthless. Ire will
most probably receive no punishment
When suit, was .flrst instituted
agatist Parker, it was suspected to
be a sham. But Parker was convict..
odl of debt fraudulently contracted.
lio escaped and was recaptured. This
made people believe that his proseen.
tion wans no sham, and they began to
look for reform.
lBnt Parker was not content to
suff'or alone. Ihaving failed in es
esping in one way ho tried another.
A favorable Judge is as good as a
lightning rod any dlay. So he thr. w
hi mself n pon his rights and the pro.
v'isions of' the habeas corpus act, lie
a pplied for a writ, and as Judge
Carpenter was not con veniently near,
Judge M~ackey, of the sixth circuit
was sent fot to hlear the ease. T1he
writ was issued, and at the propor
time the Shierilf awered. But At
torney-G eneral M elton ohjected to
the proceedings, claiming that un
avoidable circumstances hadl prevent
ed himi from reaching Columbia in
time to argue tihe point, llo asked
for a continuance of only two days.
lBut J1udge Mackey, it seems, had
disovered that an A merican citizen
was wvrongfully deprived of his lhber
ty, and that a continuance in duranco
vile, even of two days, was a foul blot
upon the 'Judiciary. So lie refused
fnrthmer timo, and also refused to per
mit the State to amend its answer by
charging fraud. It would have taken
about a quarter of an hour to thus
amend, and this would have been too
great a delay, So the Attorney.
General threw up the sponge and
walked out ; and then Parker's coun
sot argued! against nobody, and then,
it is said, Judge Mackey dlivered a
written decision dischargingarko1,.r
and then Parker and his friends had
a champagne supper, and the Parker
loft the State.
Here was a case of the greatest
magnitude, the most important that
has over been tried in the State, In
volving also a most important pointy
what sort of fraud will jgetify the
imprisonment of an individual on a
civil case for debt, and yet it is dis
posed of in a few minutes.
It is very unfortunate, for Judge
Maokey's reputation as a reformer
that he is connected with this case.
There are very few sympatnisors for
Parker outside of his confederate,
and the public will blame any
Judge w'io, after peremptorily re
fusing time for full argument, thus
decides a very doubtful question in
favor of an arch criminal. It is
also very unfortunate for the State
Government that Parker has esoaped.
It has much of the appearance of
being a "put up job." Parker was a
dangerous follow to have around,
His memorandum book mightj have
contained as many reputations as
that of Oakes Ames. So he was sent
off out of the way. Thus people
reason, and with groat propriety.
It speaks very badly for Parker's
counsel that they have never before
bethought themselves of the great
bulwark of liberty, the habeas corpus,
and 5t also speaks badly for the bench
and bar of the State that Judge Mackey
alone is fully decided as to the intent
of the section providing for imprison..
mont for debt.
Trial Justice MoCord, too, who
releasod Parker on straw bail of
$9',000 in the case charging larceny
of $150,000, deserves to be highly
censured. It is no excuse that he
was ignorant of the law and was
cajoled by Parker's counsel into the
course he took in the absence of op..
posing counsel. Had he desired it,
ho could have easily despatohed a
constable for Attorney-Goneral Mel
ton and had the case fully argued
before making his decision. For this
conduct he should be removed from
office by the Governor.
Parker's escape throws a stain over
the reputation of every one connected
with it. We are disgusted with
radical reform, so far.
Parker released on Habeas Corpua.
On Thursday, Sheriff Dent an.
swored the writ of habeas corpus
issued by Judge Mackey in behalf of
Parker en Friday.
Col. MlcMaster, sheriff's counsel
anawored the writ. At~orney-Genor
al Molton declared the whole pro
ceeding preposterous and monstrous
because be, having been absent from
the city, had been unable to answer
himself, although the proper party
to make the answer. Ho made a
motion to postpone a hearing of the
case until Wednesday. Hie objected
to the answer because it did not
plead that although Parker was
hold by virtue of a civil suit, it was
also a case involving fraud.
Elliott of Parker's counsel ob
jected to delay, claiming that suffi
cient notice had been given to the
Judge Mackey held that the writ,
being issued by statute, did not ad
mit of amendment, the matter of
sufficiency of the return was left to
the decision of the Court. He re
(used to postpone a further hearing.
Upon this the Attorney-Goneral, the
Comptrollcr-Genoral and several
other parties left the court-room.
Mr. Youmans then read an affida
vit of Parker's that all the rprorty
he owns is in this 8tate, and then
made a motion for his release.
Elliott then read section 20, arti
ole 1 of the constitution, providing
that no person shall be imprisoned
for dobt except in ease of fraud,
and denied that Parker could be
held under this section. After
some further arguments of counsel
Judge M'okey issued an order re
leasing Parker from jiil, upon the
groundl that the debt even if contract
ed in fraud was mergd in the judg.
ment, lost its validity and became
lapsed in it, and that the prisoner
could not be hold legally after judg
ment is obtained.
Before Parker had been released
an attempt was made by constable
Lorick of Justice MoCord's court
to re-arrest Parker on the charge of
stealing $150,000 of coupons.
Judge Mackey prevented the re
arrest and reprimanded the consta
ble. Parker was turned looso, but
was arrested on the street and car
ried before justice MoCord. The fol.
lowinag affidavit was read.
Personally arpeared before me,
John McCord, a trial justice of the
'aid county of Rtiohland and State. of
south Carolina *W * * on the l3th day
>f November, 1872, Niles G. Parker,
ate state treasurer of the state of
Routh Carolina, and as' uqh being
matrustod witb certain coupons, did,
rlonioubly and corruptly take and
ieropriate to his own use, and
monvey. aaf, .with fraudulent' intent,
paid coupons of different denomina.
Lions,to wit: of the denominations
of $35, $30, and $15,. belonging to,
and then and there detached from,
oortajn bage4s of the state of South
( roI in'torithe payment of money
and coupons, being of the aggregate
ftco value of $150,000, and of the
valud of $75,000 ; and then and
there, bj suah taking and appro.
pribting of the said coupons to his
own use, as aforesaid, did commit a
broach of - trust, with fraudulent
intent. That J. O. Ladd, Thomas
S. Cavonder, F. L. Cardozo, Hardy
Solomon and W. B. B uliok are ma
terial witnesses on the part of the
state to prove the same.
THOMAS C. DUNN.
Sworn to before me, this 16th
day of A ugust, 1875.
No one appearing for the State,
Parker was released on the paltry
sum of $2,000 bail (his wife. Goo.
W. Waterman and P. F. Frazee
going as security), to appear at
court in October. 0
Thus ends another chapter in the
Parker case which is again verging
on the farcical.
Judge Mackey wai probably
correct in has decision in regard to
the legality of holding Parker for
debt ; but he should certainly
have evi'ncod less haste, and
should have granted the State an
opportunity of having a full argu
ment on the question involving such
important consequences to Parker
and the State he has so outrageously
Jefferson Davis and the North.
Some time since. Mr. 11. P. Kim
ball, secretary of the Winnebago
(Ill.) Agricultural Association, ben
lieving that a now era of friendship
between the North and South was
dawning, and that he should aid in
bringing it about, invited ex-Presi.
dent Davis to address the visitors to
the next tlounty fair. Mr. Davis,
courteously accepted. Mr. Kimball
then made the following announce
"The Hon. Jefferson Davis will
attend our exposition in September
and deliver the annual address. His
visit is no political errand ; he comes
relying on our honor, re-uniting his
aspirations with ours to make this
great republic again the grandest.
commonwealth of the globe, and to
pay a handsome tribute to the pro'
gress and thrift of our agriculture.
Wo have confidence in the chivalry
and Christian sentiment of our poeo
ple ; we do not believe in that
patriotism that displays itself in
fostering a grudge. We believe that
all classes will accord Mr; Dvisj a
cordial recept.ion, and in doing so
rotteet credit upon our city and comn
miunity, and illustrate the spirit of
the Divine Master."
This announcement breathes a
truly fraternal spirit, highly credita
ble to Mr. Kimball. But unfortu.
nately Winnebago contains a lot or
fools and bigots who raised a fearful
howl at the idea of having any con
nection with Mr. Davis. A division
of the "Grand A rmy of the Repub.
lio,"3 composed chiefly of ex-bummers
and politicians, passed a series of
most iusulting resolutions, declaring
it to be an insult "to invite the arch
traitor, Jefferson Davis, to address
the relatives and surviving frica-is
of thirteen thousand men murdered
at Andersonville alone by his or
deria," and that they will not attend
the fair or aid it, if the Board per
siat in bringing forward "this arch
traitor and coward.''
On this subject we can say noth.
ing more proper than is contained
in the following editorial of the New
"When we beard-that Mr. Davis
h~ad accepted the invitation to visit
Illinois anld deliver *an agricultural
address wo were gratified. It wais a
kindly tihing on the part of the far
mers of Illinois to invite Mr. Davis.
It was a courteous thing for the
ox-President of the Confederacy to
accept it. A good deal of bitterness
that belongs to the recent war un
justly centres around the person of
Mr. Davis. This movement of the
Grand Army of the. Republic is an
illustration of this injustice. If
Jefferson Davis is an unwelcome
guest at a Northern agricultural fair
then no other Southerner who fought
in the war can be welcomed. W~e do
not see where the members of the
Lranad Army of the Republic draw
~he line between Jefferson D~avis and
Geoneral Longstreet, unless in this
hatt Mir. Davis preferred to cherish
the convictions with which ho0 enter
d the rebellion, while General
Longstreet, with more wisdom and
tourage, has accepted the doctrines
>f the republican party. Mr. Davis
masno more responsible for the ro.
>ellion in the South than any onejof
thousand other men. In fact, be
'ore the war, while tile question. of
eoession was under iscussion, he
was among the mere moderate of the
louthern leaders. There wore
wenty members and Senators in
he Conuress which nprcudmd time
rebellion wore active' than Mr.
Davis in bringing about -hostilities
and zwere respousiblo for the result.
,Mr. Davis adsohi olloag ues in that
Uongroses' followed a publio opidion
in the Scutb, and did not lead it.
Mr. Davis was put at. the -head of
the Confederaey simply because -he
had more oharacter than most of the
Southerr( loaders Evka as it" was
the Coofederatt 'Congress ' almost
elected Mr. Toombs, of Geor.
gia. The election of Davis
was the expression of a conservative
sentiment even In the Southern Con.
fedoracy. As President of the Con
federacy Mr. Davis did: his duty as
well as he knew how. He did what
any other Southern- leader would
have done in the same place. He
stood by his p'ost to the end. When
be fell he fell with the Confederacy.
Therefore, to deal with Mr. Davis as
in any way more responsible for the
rebellion than any one of the con.
epiouous men of the South before the
war is to do him a great injustice
and ourselves a discredit.
The wisdomn of Mr. Davis coming
into a hostile community to deliver a
leoture upon any subject might be
questioned. It is probably the
penalty which he and all mon like
him who have held supreme station
in rebellions must pay, that he must
accept failure as closing to him any
opportunity for dis play or advance
ment. We think it would have
been a gracious thing for the people
of Illinois to have accepted his act in
the spirit which prompted it. These
members of the Grand Army of the
Republic represent only the dismal
memories of the war. This organiza
tion is known to be political and
secret in its character. Its mcnbor
use their army record for selfish po
litical purposes. The true soldiers
of the North and South have forgot
tea everything of the past except its
glory, and they think only of their
opponents as chivalrous and brave
men. We never hear of this Grand
Army of the Republic except whe
it makes the mischief that is taking
place in Illinois. The bLisiness of its
leaders seems to be to fan the ex
piring flame of civil wrath and dili
gently seek offices. A n act like this
in.Illinois, this rejection of the kind
ness and courtesy of Mr. Davis, will
do more toward exasperating the
South and intonsifying the bitterness
of feeling which it has long been the
aim of patriotic men, without dis
tinction of section or party, to extin
guish, than anything that has occur
red for a loti time. There is no
a true Southern man who took part
in the Confederacy who will not feel
that he cannot be welcome iu any
community which renounces the
President of his Confederacy as at
"aroh traitor and coward."
With your permission, "Mr. Mi
oawber will rush again into print."
Since my last, which by . the way
was my first, your oori-cspondont has
"sequostrated into a state of per
fect beatitude." Leisure is de
lightful after fire years of hard
labor over a ponderous ledger-th
ored:t side of which obstinately
refusing to balance with the debit
side-after One's sight is crossed as
well as one's temper, in vaiu endeav
ors to pleasceovery body, in our zeal.
forgetful of the vast cncourse of
clover folks who would be thrown
out of employment if we succeeded.
The revolution through which we
are living has not only affected the.
fortunes, the morals and the man
nors, but the sports and pleasures
of our people. In South Carolina=
we brave the penalties of the "gamei
law'' and "break up nature's social
union" in slaying deer in July and
August. Ihere in Alabama the
hunteman's horn dispels the "speake
ing quietude" and the fox hound's
deep bay makes sleep at early dawn
no longer desirable.
In this sweltering weather, with
a scaroity of water prevailing we
follow with eagerness the wily
Reynard. Last iFriday morning
two wvere takcen, the Girst after a run
of thirty-five minutes, and the other
after a more oxtended and serious
ohase which lasted one hour and
liesid es the Chattahoochoe river'
several genflemon have flsh ponds
on their estates--combine thema,
and, na Miss Evanss (thne authoress)
remarks "ample gratification is af
forded piscatoriail inclinations."
We visited one of those ponds on
Saturday, and in a short time took
twenty-two ; sufficient for the mid
day meal. A few weeks ago the
young men seined a lagoon on the
side of the river and made a catch
similar to tihe scriptural one, thneir
met threatening to break with over
five hundred fish I
We attended "Moot'ing" in thne
ountry last Sunday, when after read
ing the closing hymn the minister
requested that thne whole eon grega
tion sing. WVe remembered Ned
hirace of the Georgia scenes, and
held our peace.
The drought here isat last broken
ap. It began in May and ended 15th
Aiugust. The river bottoms are a
-ailure, and hills of course, are
worse. Under this heavy infliction
bho planters are cheerful and. very
hospitable, and in conversation they
arry their gibes, to a laughable-ex
Suoh a drought has not visited
his section uinoe 1839, an I strange
o say we read of freehets and
inundations in the west and north.
In favorable seasons this is a do.
ightful section to sojourn in. Every
.hing to make life pleasant abounds.
)awe, fruit, flsh and pleasant con
pany "of the very best old kind."
Your a familiarly,
TIlE undersigned returns thanks to
Deputy Sheriff Walker, Chief of Police
Jroen, Policemn w Murphy and other eiti
iens of Chester for the energetic and ao
iie assistance rendered him in the at.
ompt on the night of the 20th of August
.o capturo the burglars who had robbed
lie also returns thanks to C. H. Dronecke,
Esq., agt. of the IV. U. Telegraph Compa
ny for court esiesgrendertd him.
To F. Gerig, Esq., Chief of Police Mur
phy, 0. W. Crawford, Esq., and other
itilonsof Winnsboro his thanks are also
luo. U. (. DESPORTE$.
State of South Carolina,
COUNTY or FAIRFELD.
IN TilE PROBATE COURT.
A LL persons having charge of Estates
either as Administrators, Guard
ans or Trustees %ho have failed to account
'or th- year 1874. are hereby notilled to
naiko their annual returns forthwith.
JNO. J. NEIL,
aug 19-t2x2 J. P. F. C.
WINNDORO, S.C., Aug. 18th, 1875.
TliE second annual meeting of the County
Boari of Equalization will meet at the
Audit or's office. September the 6th, at 11
o'clock a. in., to equalize the value of
the property of this county, and red ress
W. B. PEAKE.
aug 19-t8x2 A. F. C
MOU'NT ZION INSTITUTE,
WIVNSBORC, S. C.
TILE fall session of this Instilut
tion for the year 1875 will be
gin on the second Monday in
Students will be prepared for
the University of Virginia, or any of the
Colleges of the South. Special attention
also given to trimary scholars. Conven
lent and economical arrangements have
been made for boarding students from
abroad. For particulars. address
Rt. H. CLA RKSON,
Winnsboro, 8, C.
"' Senn for Circular.
aug 24-1m -
Due West Female College.
THlE sixteenth year of this'I,
stitution will open Monday, Oct.
4th. Faculty complete, course
of study thorough, Government
kind and parental, location
healthy and pleasant, terms ressonabte.
The President and his family will occou
py the College and will have charge of
the boarding department.
TI e College building is undergoing
'horough repairs, and will be completob
refurnish ed For Catalogue. adres
J7. I. BONNER,
Due West, A bbeville -Dist ' . C.
THE 3Am. JJEFFELA
Double Turbine Water Wheel,
P00LE & HURT,
1,000 ZJ0W 15 1151
Simple, Strong, Dnrable,
alays relable and satIs
Mannflacturer,, also, of
Portable & Btationary
ngles, team Beilers,
Saw & Grst Mills, Bin.
Paint White ead an
esI a~lnrY 4,dao a ote
urma ery best aith Bond for nlmars.
,1.1.. DESP'ORTES & CO., have, by
mutual consent, and by expiration of
limitation, terminated the copartnership,
to date from July grat inst,
Persons indebted will oloso up their ac
uounte by cash or noto0 by the first day of
U. G. DESPORTES,
R. 8. DEbPORtTE8.
WIT H ample capital, I will contluune
lie business at the same sta id.
^U. 0. DESPORTES.
July 6t, 1875,
HOSE having claims against the es.
tate of Thos. Meti. Hall, deceased,
'Ill please present them properly attest
d on or before the 15th of ctober, and
hose indebted to the estate will please
lake imnmedtiate settlement.
W. 8. HALL, A dm'r.
July 81st, J876.
anug 6.-i m
1Fre h and genuine Turnip
Seed from David Landreth &
Son, comprising the follow ing
White and Vellow,
Flat D oebs
My Stock of DRY GOODS
Boots Shoes, Hats, Caps,
Clothing, ' Notions,
will be replenished from time
to time, and will be sold
as low FOR CASBI,
as the same arti
cles can be
A few summer Dress Goody
on hand which will he disposed
VERY LOW RATES.
I. N. Withers.
W. R. Doty & Co,
3 Doors West of Post Off ice
T'IESPIAN HALL BUILDING.
FAMILY & PLANATION
LIVERY & SALE *
Where we constantly keep on
hand a fully supply of good
Horses a MTules,
BAEL oz 13'1'W2.jH
60 ai o trcoChatns and Hlames.
Cotton and Minila Rope for plowing.
L. HI Shovels -1 I manure forks, Tub a
aned lluckets, Nnils and A xos, Cotton
Cards, Hand saws, Padllocks,
Sad Irons, don'co Mills,
Looks, Perou .
I Tierco Prime Carolina Rice.
25 Llarrels assorted Esting and Plantfn z
for Sale low for Cash.
B eaty, Bro. c4Son.
.T. R. RODERTSON,
OFFICE IN REAR OF CoURT HIOU~ts
WINNSIJORO, 5. .
?&" All business entrusted to him wil
receivo prompt attention.
11. A 0. AnI.LAnn- If~M Davre
GAILLA1RD Jo DAVIS,
ATITORNEYS AT LAW,
WINNgBORO SOUTHI CAROL INA